Books That You Would love To Recommend

Here, is a list of 5 such books that you would definitely like to recommend to your best friends after you have gone through them. These five books are packed with wisdom capable of igniting a new understanding of the world. Our editorial team has randomly picked these books. Our readers are invited to share any other title which they think will fit into this category.

1. War and Peace by Leo Tolstoy: This book is a masterpiece from Leo Tolstoy that puts forward a very interesting question- How does one keep one’s morals intact when faced with a flawed and evil world? Considered as the Father of all classic novels, War and Peace is one of the best books of all times.

2. The Trial by Franz Kafka: First published in 1925, The Trial is one of Kafka’s best known works. The book takes you on a terrifying psychological trip into the life of Joseph K, an ordinary man who wakes up one day to find himself accused of a crime he did not commit, a crime that is never revealed to him. It is a philosophically brilliant book that brings you into the world of confusion and angst through this amazing story.

3.  Animal Farm by George Orwell: Orwell’s short novel vividly and eloquently proves the statement that Power corrupts but absolute power corrupts absolutely. Animal Farm is a simple fable of great symbolic value. It tells a story that human nature and diversity prevent people from being equal and happy or at least equally happy.

4. The Sparrow by Mary Doria Russell: This book will tell you that everything you learned about first contact between humans and aliens was wrong. This strange book chronicles what happens when the Catholic Church sends missionaries to a planet where astronomers have discovered life. Hauntingly written, this book is a literary science fiction at its best.

5. Catcher in the Rye by J.D Salinger: ‘Catcher in the Rye’ is considered as one of the classic books that everyone should read. Released in 1951, the book became an International bestseller and has been translated into almost all of the world’s major languages. Although the book was originally published for adults, it has since become popular with adolescent readers for its themes of teenage confusion, angst, alienation, language and rebellion.

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